Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 5, 1974 · Page 8
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 8

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 5, 1974
Page 8
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NertHwMt Arkan«a« TIMIS, Ttiur*., Sefrt. 5, 1974 PAVmriVILLK. AKKAN*** Practical Options Fdls shori ' ° LFunn * To Fight Inflation In Short Supply NEW YORK (AP) -- There islcontend, no lack of problems for Presi- hours dent Ford's inflation fighters to consider, but there is likely to K a shortage of practical, immediately effective options. There is.' for example, the whole"vast'.area 'Of government regulation 1 " to consider, the operation of occupational health and safety laws, regulations limiting competition, product safety rules, ecological 'restraints. Do these activities of the sometimes spending chores that should NAMED TO KEY POSITIONS .. .George Bush was named Wednesday as U.S; envoy to China, and Mary Louise Smith was recommended to succeed. Bush as Republican National Chairman. Woman Named GOP Chairman, Bush To Head China Team WASHINGTON (AP) - President Ford, has given a new look to the first team at Republican national headquarters by naming he GOP's first woman chairman. Mrs. Mary Louise Smith of Iowa, a veteran GOP organizer who ran a series of grass-roots workshops in her six months as co-chairman, was chosen by Ford on Wednesday to replace George Bush. Bush, who spent much of his 20-month tenure defending former President Richard M. Nixon, will head the U.S. mission to mainland China with the rank of ambassador. Mrs. Smith, who will be elected formally when the Republican National Committee meets here Sept. 16, said she will name, Richard ' Obenshaiu ,of Virginia as her co-chairman, the party's No. 2 post. Announcing the new political alignment Wednesday, Press Secretary Jerald F. terHprsI said former Republican National Chairman Dean Burch wil remain on the White Housi staff as "campaign coordina said former Republican Nation Gwen Anderson, the Washing ton state Republican com mitteewoman who served o Ford's vice presidential sfaf will be Bureh's deputy, ter Horst said. ·'.' Mrs. Smith, 59, .said sh opes lo make the national lairmanship "an ideal com ination" of its twin past roles f being a spokesman for the ational administration and try- jig to strengthen the Republican party organizationally. · She said she doesn 1 think the GOP has done enough to at- ract "women and blacks and ther underrepresented . groups" ut added she opposes man- atory quotas as a means of as- uring their participation. Mrs. Smith called hersell "a moderate conservative." She was a Nixon 1968 iut said she "was nol part of le Goldwater movement" in 964. various governmental agencies raise prices? It cannot be denied -- they do. The question that the public and public officials 'must decide is the prict they are willing; to pay for them. The chairman of General Motors, Richard C. Gerstenberg, ilaims' that automobile buyers would save $30 to $.40 if the government permitted cars to be sold without ignition interlocks, which prevent movement if seat belts aren't attached. Gerstenberg maintains GM is willing to lower prices if it is permitted lo eliminate costly safely and pollution - control equipment. As it is, the big auto, .maker is likely lo raise prices again'.. before many months pass.' The dilemma in Ihis and similar situations is whether t sacrifice the quality of life am environment for lower prices lave been devoted to more pro duclive tasks. In the capital markets, where regulations proliferate, only i few small, 'aggressive;".'innovative companies have'been financed in -recent ' months Without the competition of such entrepreneurial enterprises, the critics say,- the existing com panics can afford to be less ef ficient than they should be. More open restrictions on competition exist in many in dustries, notably air travel Should rates be regulated anr routes apportioned? Or shoulc a free-for-all be permitted t see which line is the most ef ficient? In the interest of efficiene and competition,' the Ford it lation examiners might -inspec franchising- and licensing ar rangements. Should cars b sold through exclusive dealer -- or through automotive super markets that carry all brands And how much does mickry cost the pubic? gim Doe ABC Begins Season With 'That's My Mama' by JAY SHARBUTT NEW YORK (AP) -- ABC as formally commenced the ew [all season on network TV vilh "That's My Mama," a sil- alion comedy about a young Dliick bachelor swinger and his idowed mother in Washington, D.C. Wednesday night's scheduled jommencement exercise, concerning issues ot paternity and riatrimony, wasn't the funniest effort ever rolled out for inspection, but'al Icasl it wasn't a rerun and showed sporadic signs of life. It was- performed before a ive audience whose chuckles may have been electronically augmented, and featured some slightly funny lines, fairly good acting and mugging and fairly static direction. At Scene 1, we quicklj learned lhat Clifton Curtis -Clifton Davis -- was a free spirit bachelor barber oE 2 years, and that his mother -Theresa Merrill -- was urgin him . to sellle . down and ge married. . the new, improved packag with the automatic pour spoil add to the price of the product Docs ' i t even work? And bo 1 much do useless guarantee add to prices Into his tonsorial works camelriage, and the whole caper · y o u n g . l a d y -- Judy Pace -- ·ho claimed he'd left her with hild during his Army days. In lose days, she'd been wait- essing at a bar near his old ost at Ft. Dix, N.J. "You're the daddy and you're oing to marry me." said she. "No, I'm not and no, I'm not." said he. The neighborhood postman -- ·M Bernard -- an old Army (uddy. subsequently recalled hat our hero was very friendly vith the waitress during a wild night at the bar. The barber insisted he didn't cause the little shaver and lhat he villain could have been anyone in his old unit -- even the postman. Nay, said · the lelterman: 'For one thing, I got a Good Conduct Medal." "For another," his pal retorts; "you got an Expert Marksman Medal." : Of such stuff is a laugh riot and a/romp made these days. Mama periodically checks in, generally to say "Mmmf," and look displeased. Then the "attorney" for the child's mother checks in to discuss things like marriage or a cash settlement. Mama stispccts foul play, urges her lad to propose mar- comes apart at the diaper. The barrister Theodore Wilson --. proves bogus, a Him flam man who really was the cook at the bar, the husband o Ihe lady involved and the fa ther of the child. He sighs when his dodge -- or was it a desoto' -- is revealed. His exit line: "Washington D.C;, seemed so right for thi kind of work, you know?" Maybe so, but not without larger subsidy from the Burea of Scripts. The "That's M Mama" cast deserves. it an quickly, lest the show's rating fall so low divers have lo phon Wolverine Toy Workers Strike BOONEV1LLK, Ark. (AP) --; Workers at the Wolverine Toy. ;o. near here walked off their obs Wednesday. . They complained about what they called forced overtime* xxr working conditions and ha- ·assment by' management. Nick Bradford, a spokesman,' said officials ot Local 590 of the Allied Industrial Workers o£ America were trying to persuade the workers to return to their jobs. He called the walkout a wildcat strike. · \ A spokesman said there arrf about 200 persons employed a| Wolverine on the day shift and that only. 16 were .on their Jobs Wednesday. . . . . . : Wolverine is a subsidiary of Spang Industries, Inc., of But. ler, Pa. · ', FASHION BOUTIQUE HAIRING STYLING WITH FINESSE WANDA ELEVENS, OWNER 238 E. SOUTH 521-4814 POP BOTTLE CAPS STOLEN PINE BLUFF, Ark. (AP) Crime: Iheft. 'Suspects: five teen-agers. Missing: 1.680 Royal Crown i Cola bottle lids. Why bottle lids? Police said some of the caps contained cash prizes. . P o l i c e were. searching Wednesday for Ihe five youngsters who apparently entered a warehouse through a ·window and stole the lids. proponents of a better life qua) ity have maintained the domi nant position in recent years but there are signs of deteriora lion. The Alaska pipeline project, for example, was delayed for many months until the Mideast nations suddenly restricted oil exports and raised prices -and in the process convinced Congress to let Alaskan oil flow south. ; Some crilics maintain that price-reducing competition actually restrained rattier than encouraged by some government regulations. Only a large, mature company with an extensive legal staff can cope with regulations, they say. One of the most fequent complaints from small-business men concerns the reams of paper work with which they must 51/4% 6'/2% 63/4% We have · savings program and Interest rate to meet your needs. , Fayetteville -Savings Loan Association . 201 N. East Avenue Special Purchase! Great Shapes for Fall We have just the sensational bag you've been wailing for , at a fantastic low price, loo! Bui shop early for these truly outstanding styles and values. Double handles, swaggers, and shoulder straps in shades of black, navy, camel, hrown, red and combinations. All are fully lined . . . have inside zipper pockets. H»7Jdbag»-DILLARD'S- First Floor PLACE SETTINGS Ml. I 19.90 11550 145.M 1W.5CJ 22.04 21.50 35,00 21.50 15.00 31.00 42.50 30.00 30.00 30.00 21.00 21.00 1S.75 30.00 20.00 27.50 NOW » 57.00 77.00 97.00 111.00 H.87 1J.OO 2 3 3 4 19.00 23.34 2 0 6 7 31.33 20.00 20.00 20.00 14,00 14.00 10.SO 20.00 13.3J 1«33 . . 3-PC. HK'» Salting . . . . . . . t MOO 4.PC. Flic* Sitting . .... . . . . 1W.OO i-Pc. P1ic« Salting 159.00 t-fc. Plata Stltlng 111.00 Mlcrialangalo ·g. NOW 1 12.0S 14.M 10S.OO 110.17 27,30 22.50 '. 33.00 15.00 3500 57.50 33.00 20.00 20.00 45.00 S7.SO 30.00 33.00 5400 54.00 55.00 8000 45.00 35.00 7.50 :-tl.31, -15.00 22,CO 36.66; 23.33 38.33 22.00 13.33 13.33 30.00 31.33 20.00 22.00 36.00 36.00 36.66 53.33 30.00 13.33 5.00 OPEN STOCK PIECES Taaipoofi. H«ivy . .' 25.00 Placa'Xnlr* 30.00 Placa Fork . ·. . MOO ·Lunchaon Knlrt . . . . ' . . . . -- "Lunchaori Fork . . . -- ·Placa Knlfa (Laroa) . . . . . . . -- ·Plac« Fork (L«rga) -- SalarJ Fork . . . . . . . . . . 33.00 Pl«c« Spoon . . . . . . . . . 33.00 °Craam Soup Spoon - . . * . . « . . -- SprMdar (Hollow Hindis) 22.00 Cocktail or Oyitar Fork . . . . . 22.50 Damllaaaa Spoon . . . . . . , . 17.00 ·OalMrt Spoon -- ·Taaapoon, Small . -lead Bavaraga Spoon 30.00 SERVING PIECES Bon Bon or Nut Spoon . . . . ; . -Butlar Sarvlng Knlla . 22.50 Chaaaa Serving Knlla . . . . . . 33.90 Cold Maat or Bunat Fork 60.00 Craarn or Stuca Ladla . . . . . . 35.00 Gravy Ladla 60.00 Jally Sarvar -Lamon Fork - . - . . . . . . . , -- Ollva or Plckla Fork . 22.50 Pla or Caka Sarvar 45.00 ·SalarJ Sarvlng/Barry Spoon *. , . . 60.00 Sugar Spoon . . 31.00 "Sugar Tonga . . . . . . . . . -- Tablaapoon . . . , . ' . « . . . 65.00 Tablaipcon, Pcd. . . . . . . . . 55.00 Flat Sirvar . -Carving Sat. 2-Pc. . . ·. . . . i 12 00 Carving Fork . , . . . . . . . 4.00 Carving Knlf. . . . . . . . . . 31.00 ·Lapal Pin , . , . . . f . . . . :-- 1I.M 20.00 25.33 92.00 22.00 14.SS 15.00 11.31 15.00 22.33 40.00 23.33 40.00 15.00 30.00 40.00 20-68 F l a t w a r e Michelangelo" or "Damask Rose" ·Avallabla In Damaak Roaa only. Prrcti subjact tvcin|a vttthout nolle*. OFF OPEN STOCK! PLACE SETTINGS! SERVING PIECES! Sparkling graceful Heirloom Sterling Flatware by Onejda magnificently designed silver that will grace your table with loveliness. A splendid expression in modern terms of the fine traditions of the past. SALE ENDS SEPTEMBER 30 ONEIDA' Sterling Rings A. DAMASK ROSE B. BOTTICELLI C. RUBAIYAT D. MICHAELANGELO E. GRANDEUR Rings that are fashionable and different, the. perfect complement to your pretty hands. Each ring design, is a current Oneida Heirloom Sterling pattern and can be en- joyed today, tomorrow forever. $12* Silver--DILLARD'S--Second Floor V^v ·ilX. Mow...Three C+mveml*mt Ways T* Charge These two popMtar CMdtt owd* pfcH your DMaRfs oradtt card .. JU AN HOARD'S and nUARD* PMtar-etaM Stow hi MMMM Open Monday Through Saturday 10 a.m. until 9 p.m Open Monday Thru Saturday 10 A.M. Until 9 P.M.

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